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Windows 95
Windows
Windows
95 (codenamed Chicago) is a consumer-oriented operating system developed by Microsoft. It was released on August 24, 1995.[4][5] Windows
Windows
95 merged Microsoft's formerly separate MS-DOS
MS-DOS
and Windows products. It featured significant improvements over its predecessor, Windows
Windows
3.1, most notably in the graphical user interface (GUI) and in its simplified "plug-and-play" features
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OSR2 (gene)
2EE8IdentifiersAliases OSR2, odd-skipped related transciption factor 2External IDs MGI: 1930813 HomoloGene: 14200 GeneCards: OSR2Gene location (Human)Chr. Chromosome 8 (human)[1]Band 8q22.2 Start 98,944,403 bp[1]End 98,952,104 bp[1]Gene location (Mouse)Chr. Chromosome 15 (mouse)[2]Band 15 B3.115 14.46 cM Start 35,296,098 bp[2]End 35,303,305 bp[2]RNA expression patternMore reference expression dataGene ontologyMolecular function • metal ion binding • protein binding • nucleic acid binding • sequence-specific DNA binding • RNA polymerase II transcription factor activity, sequence-specific DNA bindingCellular component • Cell nucleusBiological process • negative regulation of transcription from RNA polymerase II promoter • metanephros development • mesonephros development • chondrocyte differentiation • positive regulation of cell proliferation • p
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United Kingdom
The United Kingdom
United Kingdom
of Great Britain
Great Britain
and Northern Ireland, commonly known as the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
(UK) or Britain, is a sovereign country in western Europe
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Online Service
An online service provider can, for example, be an Internet
Internet
service provider, an email provider, a news provider (press), an entertainment provider (music, movies), a search engine, an e-commerce site, an online banking site, a health site, an official government site, social media, a wiki, or a Usenet
Usenet
newsgroup.[clarification needed] In its original more limited definition, it referred only to a commercial computer communication service in which paid members could dial via a computer modem the service's private computer network and access various services and information resources such a bulletin boards, downloadable files and programs, news articles, chat rooms, and electronic mail services. The term "online service" was also used in references to these dial-up services
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IBM
IBM
IBM
(International Business
Business
Machines Corporation) is an American multinational technology company headquartered in Armonk, New York, United States, with operations in over 170 countries. The company originated in 1911 as the Computing-Tabulating-Recording Company
Computing-Tabulating-Recording Company
(CTR) and was renamed "International Business
Business
Machines" in 1924. IBM
IBM
manufactures and markets computer hardware, middleware and software, and provides hosting and consulting services in areas ranging from mainframe computers to nanotechnology. IBM
IBM
is also a major research organization, holding the record for most U.S
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WinFS
WinFS (short for Windows Future Storage)[1] was the code name for a canceled[2] data storage and management system project based on relational databases, developed by Microsoft and first demonstrated in 2003 as an advanced storage subsystem for the Microsoft Windows operating system, designed for persistence and management of structured, semi-structured and unstructured data. WinFS includes a relational database for storage of information, and allows any type of information to be stored in it, provided there is a well defined schema for the type. Individual data items could then be related together by relationships, which are either inferred by the system based on certain attributes or explicitly stated by the user. As the data has a well defined schema, any application can reuse the data; and using the relationships, related data can be effectively organized as well as retrieved
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Device Drivers
In computing, a device driver is a computer program that operates or controls a particular type of device that is attached to a computer.[1] A driver provides a software interface to hardware devices, enabling operating systems and other computer programs to access hardware functions without needing to know precise details of the hardware being used. A driver communicates with the device through the computer bus or communications subsystem to which the hardware connects. When a calling program invokes a routine in the driver, the driver issues commands to the device. Once the device sends data back to the driver, the driver may invoke routines in the original calling program. Drivers are hardware dependent and operating-system-specific. They usually provide the interrupt handling required for any necessary asynchronous time-dependent hardware interface.[2]Contents1 Purpose 2 Development 3 Kernel mode vs
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Protected Mode
In computing, protected mode, also called protected virtual address mode,[1] is an operational mode of x86-compatible central processing units (CPUs)
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32-bit
In computer architecture, 32-bit
32-bit
integers, memory addresses, or other data units are those that are 32 bits (4 octets) wide. Also, 32-bit
32-bit
CPU and ALU architectures are those that are based on registers, address buses, or data buses of that size. 32-bit microcomputers are computers in which 32-bit
32-bit
microprocessors are the norm.Contents1 Range for storing integers 2 Technical history 3 Architectures 4 Applications 5 Images 6 File
File
formats 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksRange for storing integers[edit] A 32-bit
32-bit
register can store 232 different values. The range of integer values that can be stored in 32 bits depends on the integer representation used
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16-bit
In computer architecture, 16-bit integers, memory addresses, or other data units are those that are 16 bits (2 octets) wide. Also, 16-bit CPU and ALU architectures are those that are based on registers, address buses, or data buses of that size. 16-bit microcomputers are computers in which 16-bit microprocessors were the norm. A 16-bit register can store 216 different values. The signed range of integer values that can be stored in 16 bits is −32,768 (−1 × 215) through 32,767 (215 − 1); the unsigned range is 0 through 65,535 (216 − 1). Since 216 is 65,536, a processor with 16-bit memory addresses can directly access 64 KB (65,536 bytes) of byte-addressable memory
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Virtual 8086 Mode
In the 80386
80386
microprocessor and later, virtual 8086 mode (also called virtual real mode, V86-mode or VM86) allows the execution of real mode applications that are incapable of running directly in protected mode while the processor is running a protected mode operating system
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Event Handling
In computing, an event is an action or occurrence recognized by software, often originating asynchronously from the external environment, that may be handled by the software. Computer events can be generated or triggered by the system, by the user or in other ways. Typically, events are handled synchronously with the program flow, that is, the software may have one or more dedicated places where events are handled, frequently an event loop. A source of events includes the user, who may interact with the software by way of, for example, keystrokes on the keyboard. Another source is a hardware device such as a timer. Software
Software
can also trigger its own set of events into the event loop, e.g. to communicate the completion of a task
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Interrupt Handling
In system programming, an interrupt is a signal to the processor emitted by hardware or software indicating an event that needs immediate attention. An interrupt alerts the processor to a high-priority condition requiring the interruption of the current code the processor is executing. The processor responds by suspending its current activities, saving its state, and executing a function called an interrupt handler (or an interrupt service routine, ISR) to deal with the event
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Thread (computer Science)
In computer science, a thread of execution is the smallest sequence of programmed instructions that can be managed independently by a scheduler, which is typically a part of the operating system.[1] The implementation of threads and processes differs between operating systems, but in most cases a thread is a component of a process. Multiple threads can exist within one process, executing concurrently and sharing resources such as memory, while different processes do not share these resources. In particular, the threads of a process share its executable code and the values of its variables at any given time.Contents1 Single vs multiprocessor systems 2 History 3 Threads vs
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United States
Coordinates: 40°N 100°W / 40°N 100°W / 40; -100 United States
United States
of AmericaFlagGreat SealMotto:  "In God
God
We Trust"[1][fn 1]Other traditional mottos  "E pluribus unum" (Latin) (de facto) "Out of many, one" "Annuit cœptis" (Latin) "H
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IA-32
IA-32 (short for " Intel
Intel
Architecture, 32-bit", sometimes also called i386[1][2])[3] is the 32-bit
32-bit
version of the x86 instruction set architecture, first implemented in the Intel 80386
Intel 80386
microprocessors in 1985. IA-32 is the first incarnation of x86 that supports 32-bit computing;[4] as a result, the "IA-32" term may be used as a metonym to refer to all x86 versions that support 32-bit
32-bit
computing.[5][6] The IA-32 instruction set was introduced in the Intel
Intel
80386 microprocessor in 1985 and, as of 2017[update], remains supported by contemporary PC microprocessors. Even though the instruction set has remained intact, the successive generations of microprocessors that run it have become much faster
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